The fastest-growing category of portable computer is the tablet, which in 2011 accounted for some 15 percent of the market. A fiercely competitive market has developed, as Apple's competitors queue up to try and topple the iPad from its dominant position and gain traction in the developing BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) IT landscape.
Articles about Tablets
Microsoft officials are sharing an unusual glimpse into the company's Windows roadmap during the Build 2014 conference.
Smartphones and tablets seem to be everywhere today, but a recent Flurry study shows most of the time US users spend with those devices is for gaming, social networking, and entertainment.
Samsung releases three new mid-range Tab4 tablets as it strives to catch up to the iPad's dominance.
It’s a common sight to see folks using the iPad Air with keyboards and, with the introduction of Office for iPad, that’s likely to happen even more. These are the best we’ve tried.
After its opening weekend Microsoft Word, Excel and PowerPoint have climbed to the top of the App Store's free chart, signaling a huge pent up demand. A closer look at the early reviews reveal a lukewarm response.
Microsoft unleashed Office for iPad, and owners of Apple's tablet have been installing it in great numbers. But if they bring them to work, make sure they're not used for company business.
With Office for iPad, Microsoft has set a very high bar for the forthcoming touch-based Windows 8 version of Office. If you've got an iPad and access to Office 365, these tools have to be a recommended install.
For the price, you get a massive 1080p HD screen, Intel Haswell processor, and choice of Windows 7 Pro or Windows 8.1 Pro.
The adoption of tablets has been largely concentrated in the US, but will start to grow faster in markets outside North America.
Sure, Office for iPad will help some justify using the iPad for work. But there other reasons people do or don't decide to buy an iPad.
While many businesses are already long removed from paper use, Sony's not-quite-a-tablet annotation and document-sharing device is targeted toward paper-heavy environments.
A new generation of tablet keyboards shows that what we really want is a device that's the tech equivalent of a mullet: business in front, party at the back. And it's all down to the lowly hinge.
There are millions of mobile apps of every kind imaginable. These are the best in five popular genres.
The platform was born out of a custom project that the point-of-sale technology startup created for HALL Wines in California's Napa Valley.
The longer I use Amazon's latest tablet, the less I use the iPad Air. If not for one thing it's lacking, the new Kindle could replace the iPad Air.